Similar but different. Apples to oranges. Virtual workspaces to meeting platforms, you know the saying. However, as someone who does prefer apples, I will attempt the impossible and explain the differences between them
The phrase team-building gets a mixed response. For some, it represents fond memories of messing around with coworkers, feeling like you're featuring in a sitcom for a day.
Almost half of the population worked from home at some point in 2020, and many experienced the benefits of remote working for the first time.
Like many, the work-life of my household has drastically changed over the last year and a half, with there now being three remote workers under one roof, a queue for the toaster forms in the kitchen at exactly 12pm.
The average office worker has their lunch break routine to a tee. Many choose to head to the nearest café for hot food after they failed to scrape together something edible before work.
If you thought office cubicles and desk-bound meetings were the best way to get the job done, think again! An increasing number of people are working from home, at least flexibly
Nothing quite beats listening to a podcast on your morning walk or mid-afternoon break. Getting more work done and staying productive while you’re at it can be incredibly difficult when you’re working remotely
The clocks have gone forward and we have entered BST. As the seasons change for the warmer we often whip out the feather duster and start spring cleaning. However, not many of us tackle both the physical and virtual office.
The internet is overwhelmed with wellness tips and tricks, especially with those for the workplace. However, as more companies have committed to remote and hybrid working, we are not all working from traditional office spaces.
It may come as no surprise that Millennials and Gen Z are starting to dominate the workplace. By 2025, these generations will make up 75% of the international workforce, so it is understandable that companies are aiming to cater to the needs of 21–36 year olds.